Wineries from all over the world for our third part of our selection. Check the five projects from Hungary, Macedonia, Australia, Spain, and USA after the break.
Laposa Winery / Atelier Peter Kis The wines of the Laposa-Cellar following the millennium became well known amongst Hungarian wine drinkers under the brand name “Bazaltbor” or Basalt wine. Their growing regions are only on the basalt hills – in Badacsony, Somló, on Szentgyörgy-hill and Csobánc – which is the reason for the characteristic mineral aromas of the wines that mirror their terroir (read more…)
Stobi Winery / Aleksandar Radevski + Viktorija Stavrik Stobi Winery is located in the central part of Macedonia in the vicinity of the famous archaeological site Stobi. This region has the largest vineyard plantations in the country. The complex covers an area of 110 x 140 m. It consists of three continuously connected units which are determined by the sloping terrain, the need for various traffic accesses and full use of the location (read more…)
Port Phillip Estate Winery / Wood/Marsh Port Phillip Estate Winery carves into an undulating site overlooking picturesque vineyards, Westernport bay and Bass Strait. Sited just below a ridge, the building unfurls across site, spiralling out of the ground and slowly rising to form a 100m long wall with one opening (read more…)
Faustino Winery / Foster + Partners The Ribera del Duero region, one of Spain’s foremost wine producing areas, is home to a new winery for the Faustino Group. The Faustino Winery is Foster + Partners first winery and was an opportunity to look afresh at the building type, using the natural topography of the site to aid the wine-making process and create the optimum working conditions (read more…)
Thurston Wine House Addition / Jones Studio The Thurston Wine House Addition carefully displays a respect for its context through its materiality and its tectonic language while expressing its unconventional program through its formal elements. Embedded into the topography of the site, the project takes advantage of its section by using the slope to decrease the visual impact of structure, allowing access to the northeast valley and McDowell Mountain views beyond (read more…)